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Full text of ""The Crescent" Student Newspaper: 1940-42"

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Number 3 


Volume 52 

Famed M agician Will Appear Tonight 

Rabbit from Hat 
Made to Look Easy 

Rev. J. J. Clow 
Speaks on Racial 

Wednesday morning the Y. W. 
and T. M. met in the college aud- 
itorium to hear Rev. J. J. Clow 
speak on the subject of racial 

His message was an appeal to 
the young people of today to help 
see that the Negro gets justice 
and a chance to lire a full and 
natural life. 

"We know what you think," he 
explained. "We have white teach- 
ers; we read books by white auth- 
ors: we work in white homes. We 
know what you think." 

He asked the yonng people to 
get better acquainted with the 
colored man and his ways of 
thinking. His closing words were 
"It's up to you to make this 
country — to make this democracy 

Professor Skene Gives 

Speech in Chapel 

Professor Skene was the chapel 
speaker on Tuesday, October 22. 
He gave an interesting account of 
the mineral resources of Oregon. 
He had with him a large map 
showing where these deposits are 
to be found. 

Petition for Crescent 
Office to be Considered 

The student body meeting of 
October 24 was opened in the 
usual manner by the president, 
Dean Tate. 

The motion that a petition be 
sent to the Student-Faculty cbm.- 
mittee on cooperation to see about 
moving the Crescent office to a 
room in the Hoover hall was car- 

The committee for making our 
float was appointed as follows: 
Harold Christenson, Bill Rarick, 
Norwood Cunningham. 

After the meeting was adjourn- 
ed, the Gold Q neophytes enter- 
tained the student body. 

Edunds Speaks on the 
Oregon Guide Book 

On Monday, October 22, Mr. 
Edunds spoke to the student 
body during chapel. He present- 
ed the Oregon Guide in its re- 
vised form. This book is valuable 
to anyone wishing to tour Oregon 
It locates the main points of 
Interests and gives a short history 
of each. It also has several com 
pletely formed tours, and a large 
and complete map of Oregon, also 
a smaller one of the Portland 
area. This book is in the college 
library if anyone cares to examine 
it more closely. 

The Pacific stickers have arriv 
ed and can be bought from any 
sophomore for 10c each. 

50th Anniversary 
Is Program Theme 

Miss Ruth Tamplin of Portland, 
visited this weekend with Kath- 
rine Smith at the girls' dormitory. 

Mock Tribunal Held 

In I. R. C. Meeting 

The theme for the evening pro- 
gram at Homecoming will be the 
50th anniversary of Pacific col- 
lege. The entertainment will be 
in the form of an old-fashioned 
melodrama, with music of the 
"Gay Nineties." The skit is to be 
■written- by students, and the 
songs will be sung by local col- 
lege students. 

The evening program commit- 
tees include: Director, Mrs. San- 
ders; Assistant Director, Jeanne 
Pollette; Costumes, Mary Evelyn 
Pelrce and Mary Lou Hoskins; 
Ushers, George Bales, Kermit 
Day wait and Galen Miller; Pro- 
grams and tickets, Maynard Macy; 
Stage Crew, Bill Stein, Mark 
Chapman, Kenny Booth and Eu- 
gene Rogers; Business Managers, 
Mark Fantetti and Ed Daniels. 

A mock tribunal was held at 
International Relations club meet- 
ing on October 17, in order to 
acquaint C. O.'s with the proced- 
ure of a board and some of the 
questions that would be asked by 
It, in order that they might be 
able to prepare themselves if they 
should ever be -called before a 
National Tribunal. 

After the trials of Edward Har- 
mon, William Thomas, Galen Mil- 
ler, Richard Binford and Edwin 
Sanders, Reverend Gervais Carey 
gave observations on the ques- 
tions and general tribunal court 

The questions asked by the 
Tribunal Board, consisting of Mr. 
Cecil Hinshaw, Professor Emmett 
Gulley and Mr. Miller Porter, in- 
cluded "Do You Believe in a 
Police Force- and Should We Have 
an International Police Force?" 
"Would You Not Kill or Fight a 
Mad-Man who is Endangering the 
Lives of Helpless Women and 
Children?" and "Would You 
Fight for Protection if a Thief 
Should Come into Your Home 
and Endanger the Lives of Those 

This evening, October 29, Lee 
Grable, world rengwned performer 
of magic will be presented in 
Wood-Mar hall at eight o'clock. 

Mr. Grable, although young, has 
received great praise on his work. 
He is the author of the book, 
"Teaching Beginners in the Art of 

Tonight, he will perform many 
tricks, among which will be the 
walking stick, the deceptive egg, 
and the famed rabbit from hat 
trick. These are only a few. He 
will perform innumerable feats of 
mind wrenching magic. 

The seats, none of which are re- 
served, are twenty- five cents for 
students and thirty-five cents for 

Layman Clarifies 
Campaign Issues 

P. C. Float Cops 
Red Ribbon in F. P. 
Show October 19 

In the annual Farm Products 
Show parade this year the Pacific 
college float entry won second 
place in its division. 

P. C. decorated their float 
with -chrysanthemums and mari- 
golds to carry out the school color 
idea. Pennants were also used. At 
the front of the car were bas- 
kets of flowers with streamers 
of blue and gold running to aerial 
and then to the back bumpers. 
The pennants were on the sides, 
bumpers and windows. 

Sophomores Meet 

At the sophomore meeting of 
Monday, October 22, the sopho- 
mores decided on the type of 
initiation to give the freshmen 
that evening. Because no ideas 
were appropriate, it was decided 
that as a joke the rooks should be 
left holding the bag. 

The sophomores also discussed 
plans for the sale of sticker, 
which have been ordered. 


MEN BEWARE! Sadie Haw- 
kins day arrives at the Pacific 
college campus, Thursday, Oct. 

Sadie Hawkins day will be the 
theme of the party in the evening 
and will be carried out in typical 
"Dog Patch" style. Appropriate 
costumes will, of course, be neces- 

As a hint to the girls — A few 
laps around the track each day 
would increase your chances ap- 

Please notice the bulletin board 
for further announcements. 

Hizzoner Mayor George Layman 
spoke to the student body of Pa- 
cific college Thursday, October 
24, 1940. 

The purpose of his speech was 
r'o clarify the issues in the present 
political campaign. He touched on 
a very few of the issues in the 
county campaign and devoted 
most of his time in the state and 
national issues. 

The four main Issues on the 
state ballot, according to Mr. Lay- 
man, were tax base, wage raise 
for legislators, legitimatizing 
gambling, and a liberalization of 
the liquor law. . In the national 
campaign, Mr. Layman empha- 
sized the fact that in the modern 
political campaign, the tendency 
is for us to vote according to per- 
sonality and not the issues at 

Football Schedule 

November 1 
Renegade Chiefs here 

November 11 
Reed college here 

Panel Enlightens On 
Subject of Minor Del- 
inquency in Newberg 

"Have you seen one of these 
instruments which detect when a 
man is lying?" 

"Seen one! I married one!" 

In America, you can have only 
one wife — this is called monotony. 

A panel discussion was present- 
ed to the student body in chapel 
October 15. 

The discussion was "The Stu- 
dent's Place in Local Democracy." 

Three phases were discussed: 
"What Can We as Students Do?" 
"A local Problem," and "A Pos-' 
sible Cure for the Problem." 

Students participating were 
Dorothy Baker, Harvie McCaffree 
and Golden Noble. 

A deputation meeting was held 

Mnnrfntr H.t^^ n-ft J — . 


Published bi-weekly during the college year by the Student 
Body of Pacific College, Newberg, Oregon. 

Entered as second-class matter at the Postoffice at 
Newberg, Oregon 
Terms — 50c a year 


Faculty Adviser Edwin Sanders 

David Michener Business Manager 

Kermit Daywalt * Advertising Manager 

M. E. Peirce Typist 

Naomi Retter Gossip 

News Editors Marguerite Barney, James Spirup, 

Elizabeth Miller 

Sports I Willis Gholston. Dale Miller 

Exchanges and Features Bonnie Jeanne Follette 

Reporters this issue Clyde Hadlock, George Bales 

Minor Delinquency A Major Problem 

Last year, the freshman class -had a candy counter in the 
lower hall. The counter, although unattended, made a neat little 
profit for the class. We were proud that in our school we could 
leave money in the open without fear that it would be stolen. 
This year, the 'seniors tried the same plan. Immediately, the 
money disappeared. Because of the smallness of the person's 
conscience, all of the rest of the students will grf unprivileged. 


"They're oft! Li'l Abner caught 
his stride at the gun and now he's 
on the inside track on the first 
curve. Mitzi Mudlark is giving all 
she's got and can that filly run! 
She's slowly creeping up on Abner 
and it looks bad for our hero. Ab- 
ner looks over his shoulder, then 
WOW he really puts on speed. No 
more doubt now. He'll live in peace 
for another year." 

Such, my readers, (I hope) 
might be a commentator's report 
of that American classic, the Sadie 
Hawkin's Race. 

For the past several years, Li'l 
Abner has annually cut the turf 
for all he was worth in a terrific 
endeavor to remain in single har'-' , 
noss. His novel antics were so lud- 

icrous and funny that college stu- 
dents (the Dog Patchers only 
rivals for championship of silli- 
ness) took up the idea, and now 
each year, colleges all over the 
United States sponsor a student 
Sadie Hawkins Race. 

The original plan calls for the 
women to do altogether everything 
from paying to wooing. However, 
the individual schools usually mod- 
ify the plans slightly. 

This week (Thursday to be 
specific) our school takes up the 
idea, George Bales, our chief 
organizer, plans for the men to 
get about two minutes start on 
the women. When a man is cap- 
tured, he is forced to act as es- 
cort to his captor for the evening. 

You young greenhorns, called the 

There's lots to learn not found in 

Such as what to do when there's 
a moon, 

And Where's the best place not to 

You seem to be a pretty bright 

And some of you are learning 

The psychological reason why, 
There are some things you'd best 
not try. 

But let me say now you should 
be Particular, 

And not do too may things "extra 

And remember the four years you 
spend in college, 

Are supposed to be spent in gain- 
ing knowledge. 

There's a time and a place for 

So come on rooks — get in the 
swing ! 

Combine your studies with your 

Then with the rest you can say — 


Western Union — When a cow- 
boy marries a cowgirl. 

Good Old Days — When "The 
Public Works" was a declarative 

Tepee — A bald man's w i g 
(warn) ? 

Epistle — Wife of Apostle. 

Sausage — Hash in tights. 

Germinate- — Become naturaliz- 
ed German. 

Refugee — Keeps order at foot- 
ball games. 

Skeleton — Man with his inside 
out and his outside off. 

Spinister — Bachelor's wife. 

— Falcon 


Student body business has been 
rather smooth for the last two 

The hottest subject at present 
(it threatens to become even more 
hot) is the proposed amendment 
to the constitution that would give 
the girls 5% more of the student 
fund for the athletic program. 

Matters soon to be cleared up 
and at present in the hands of 
committees are the Crescent 
Room Petition and the campus 
day cleanup for Homecoming. 




This is strictly on the Q. T. — 
don't tell anyone but it started 
to rain again this morning and 
along in here someplace there 
ought to be a law against wise 
guys who look at you the morning 
you had to swim to school and 
ask blandly, "Did you get wet? 

We have it on good authority 
that Tex Miller has definitely 
made up his mind to be a second 
Casanova — Look out girls. 

Little Leroy Newby, one of our 
dear rooks, was too scared to 
enter the building all day yester- 
day because someone told him 
Miss E. Gulley was' looking for 
him — just the old story of the 
hunted man! 

Did anyone elBe notice how 
clever Galen is at the feminine 
touch. He really made the Greek 
heroine Iphigenia seem too lov- 
able for words. 

Will someone tell little-boy 
Chapman that he just might be 
letting himself in for "Some- 
thing" besides assistant ticket 
taker at the Cameo. 

Did any of the members of "Ye 
Society of Ferns" have any idea 
that Goldie was married. It just 
ain't fair is it? 

Warning ! ! Don't under any 
circumstances do anything that 
makes you resemble anything that 
ever saw a piece of sage brush or 
a cockle burr when you're with- 
in ten miles of Pierce and Follette 
— It has memories that might be 

What would really make this 
column funny would be the ability 
to print the letters that Kermit 
reads to Christie and Goldie every 
day in Econ. 

Did Abbie look silly when half 


Newberg's Variety Store 
Since 1911 

"Where a Little Money Goes a 
Long Way" 

Expert Watch Repairing 


808% First. Newberg 





Economy Cleaners 

If We Clean It - It's Clean 

Phone HI 8.1 

W. W. Hollingsworth. 
& Son, Inc. 

Phone 04W 
Furniture — Morticians 




Phonn 243W 

Res. 83M, 

Dr. I. R. Root, Dentist , 

X-Ray Diagnosis 

Office FirBt National Bank Bldg. 
Newberg, Oregon 


Attorney at Law 
300 H First St. 
Newberg, Oregon 


McGrath Motors 

W. G, Rogers 


100 First St. 

Phone 39 J - We Deliver 
Home Cooking - Home Made Pies 


Vegetables - Groceries 

314 First St. - Phonel32W 





Paul 3. Groth 

Sheet Metal Work 

Pit. 100IM Res. loosn - Dundee 


Union Oil Products - Good Year 
Tires - Willard Batteries 

the college walked Into the show 
the other night and sat down be- 
hind her and her companion 
(which wasn't Bill). 

We sorta wish Galen Miller 
would make up his mind who he 
wants — Torchy or Margie. Maybe 
all rooks have the same fascina- 
tion — who knows? 

Latest news from the front is 
the wirephoto of the Smith-Dixon 
affair. At first we thought it was 
Mutt and Jeff. 

Dave Michener "clicked It off* 
very nicely with Kate's friend from 
Portland, We understand that she 
even beat the local talent out for 
next Saturday, Sadie Hawkins day. 

Girls' Dormitory 

Dear Cousin, 

Love must be wonderful! I 
overheard Galen one day asking 
if "she" had dimples — he'd been 
so busy looking at her eyes that 
he hadn't noticed. And nearly 
everytlme that I go into the par- 
lor I see Pemmy and Chuck on the 
davenport. I'm going to quit going 
there. Kathleen gets around too. 
Sfie made several points in the 
last football game. 

I hear rumors of a skating par- 
ty for the two dorms. While every 
one is gone I'm going to sample 
whatever it is that Pinky_has in 
her room that makes her hiccup 
all the time. So if you do not hear 
from me for a few days — you'll 
know why! 

For high class entertainment, 
you should listen to the compli- 
ments which Mr. Binford and Mr. 
Hertzel pay each other at the 
dinner table. AS a rule, they are 
very un-funny. 

This seems to be all the gossip 
I can manage for once, so I'll stop 
and take my daily nap now. 

Your Cousin, 

The Dorm Mouse 

Y. W. C. A. Meets and 

Committees Report 

The Treflan Literary society 
met on October the sixteenth, for 
the purpose of initiating the new 
members. Those joining the so- 
ciety are Josephine Haldy, Mar- 
gery Wohlgemuth, Shirley Helm, 
Mary .Francis Nordyke and Flor- 
ence Swanson. The constitution 
was first read by the president. 

The initiation was as follows: 
1 — Each girl dramatized a nurs- 
ery rhyme. 2 — They each took; a 
part in an orchestra and played 
a number. 3 — Each told her most 
embarrassing moment. 

Candy kisses were served as 

The Y. W. C. A. met Wednesday 
morning, October 16, in Wood 
Mar hall. The service was opened 
with a group song led by Elenita 
Mardock, after which Irene Lewis 
played a piano solo. 

After a short devotional period 
and prayer led by Marguerite Bar- 
ney, Alice Gulley acted as chair- 
man for the business meeting. 
Chairmen of the various commit- 
tees explained their work and pre- 
sented their financial obligations 
for the coming year. Those giving 
reports were Elenita Mardock, 
deputation; Fern Nixon, social 
service; Josephine Haldy, re- 
ligious meetings; Marguerite Bar- 
ney, publicity; Hazel Mary Hous- 
er, music; Christian education, 
Abigail Miller; Alice Gulley, 
social. Pledge cards were then 
passed out and each nprsnn wrh 

You Know Them 

No college student is really 
adept at the art of "How to Lose 
Friends and Alienate People" un- 
til he has learned to recognize his 
classmates by the too timely 
descriptions given below. How 
well are you up on the peculiar- 
ities of your friends? — Do you by 
some forlorn chance recognize — 

The athletic fellow who spends 
what time he can afford to waste 
on you, telling you how to play 
football. He also will be remem- 
bered for his ghastly selection of 
colors ranging from a purple 
shirt to yellow scarf. — J. K. 

The smiling professor who 
greets you every morning with a 
cheery hello — then as soon as 
your back is turned slaps you in 
the face with a 3,000 wora 
theme. — E. S. 

The campus coeds who delight 
their teachers and fellow-sufferers 
by sauntering arm-in-arm into 
class on the average of one day 
a week remarking casually in 
unison "Who's insane, and why?" 
— F. P. 

The Invincible twosome who 
wanaer aimlessly about the cam- 
pus with an amorous gaze ignor- 
ing all attempts at conversation 
from any source other than their 
own. — S. P. 

The College Cynic who thor- 
oughly enjoys making it a point 
not to enjoy anything and spends 
the remainder of his time making 
caustic remarks about poor 
people who enjoy living. — G. B. 

The natural born journalist who 
shatters everyone's sanity by pro- 
ducing puns on every overheard 
remark and even carries them as 
far as the headlines. — M. A. 

The artist (spelled with a cap- 
ital "A") who suffers untold ag- 
onies after encounter with an un- 
tuned piano. He's also the type 
that has Bach for breakfast, Liszt 
for luncheon and dines with De- 
Bussey. — G. B. 

The efficiency expert who whips 
out a pencil at the slightest pro- 
vocation and starts taking notes 
on the nearest object ignoring the 
fact that it may be your favorie 
shirt front or the wall paper. 

The College Cut-up who ought 
to be jailed for constant barrage 
of tickling, slapping, tripping and 
otherwise annoying fellow in- 
mates. There is no adequate ex- 
planation of him — you fill In the 
rest. — D. S. 

much more than learn the defini- 
tion of "Pre-medics." — M. T. 

The esteemed professor, who in 
a confusion of remembering the 
date of the last 65 wars and sev- 
eral other insignificant items, 
quite forgets why you don't laugh 
when he tells a funny story "for 
the 150th time. — P. M. 

The B. M. O. C. who is always 
so very very busy telling everyone 
how busy he Is and who is always 
dashing from one meeting to 
another in rapid succession. He's 
the fellow who tries to run the 
school and succeeds to a certain 
extent. — D. C. 

The young man who tries, vain- 
ly, to put in 40 hours of work at 
the store to every 15 at P. C. — M. 

Gulley Continues on His 
Experiences in Spain 

On October 14, Mr. Gulley con- 
tinued his series of interesting 
talks about his experiences in 
Spain. He told of the flight from 
Barcelona shortly before its cap- 
ture and of the trip to the refu- 
gee boat. Most Interesting of his 
adventures were the meals that 
were to be had; At one hotel the 
meal consisted of soup of a doubt- 
ful orgin and small pieces of meat 
which later proved to be cat steak. 
Another time he was guest of 
honor in a Spanish home where 
the main dish consisted of chick- 
en, and as the guest of honor he 
was entitled to the head, which 
was considered a rare delicacy — 
be hastened to decline, with 
thanks. This was told in vivid 
contrast to the wonderful meals 
which were served aboard the 
American destroyer. 

We are looking forward to 
another of Mr. Gulley's Spanish 
travel talks very soon. 


Pumpkin - Licorice - Plum 
Ptidding Ice Cream 
Also Hallowe'en Candies 

Pnrkcr Hardware 

General Hardware 

S;iortirfr Goods and Paint 
701 First St. 

Pay Less At 



(Formerly Ray's) 

F— 10c Milk Shakes 

A — Box Candy , 

IT— Quick Lunches 

I — Fountain Service 

G — Home Mode Ice Oeam 

Glenn's Shoe Shop 

Shoe Repairing and Shining: 
608 First St. Nevrberg 


Pens, Pencils; Ring* 7 
Jeweler and Optometrist" 

First Class Photo 
Finishing At 

Riley Studio 

H. C. Spauiding 


A Full Liner of 


3 IS First St. - Phone* 2«-J 


fleStaty Salon' ■ Pourttnlh 
Groceries - Home Maid Pies 

202 fi. First - PtfOffe 11T6M 

Br. Edhuindson 

608% First St. 
Phones: Office- 235M-- Res: 23«W 


Offices in Union Block 
Pbotfe 109W NewbVrg. 

Cecil F. ffiitshw 

Life — Fire — Auto 

103 S. Washington St. 

Rygg Cleaners 

Order Your Letterman 
Sweater From Us 

l'lO S. College 

Phone 2BJ 

is not measured by the amount 
you spend at 


Phone 136R 

Gerald R. Gower 

Republican Candidate 
November 5, 1940 



By Milter 

The independent Portland 
Chiefs — football-minded students 
of Multnomah college, but not 
associated with the college in any 
way — will slush on -their war- 
paint and Invade Quakerland Fri- 
day afternoon, with the approval 
of the elements, of sir gridiron, 
and of the Blue and Gold clad 
battlers themselves. 

The rain of the past week has 
made the rolling turf on the 
Quaker field so slick and slushy 
that for fast travel, skiis are al- 
most a necessity. If, however, 
the sun peeks through for a while 
during the latter part of the week, 
the field can easily be restored 
to playing shape. 

Should be Fast, Open Contest 

Being an independent team, the 
Chiefs, undoubtedly smarting un- 
der their 23 to 12 defeat of 10 
days ago, will be doing their 
darndest to dig up more and bet- 
ter material for the coming con- 
test. If they Bign up a few be- 
hemoths, ten-second halfbacks and 
some other guys who would be- 
little a brick wall in a resistance 
contest, the squirrels, rats and 
other rodents in the canyon are 
going to have company. 

The game promises to be a fast, 
open contest, with the Chiefs con- 
centrating on getting revenge, and 
the Quakers on leaping them for 
use as a stepping-stone for the 
homecoming game with Reed. The 
Quakers should be in good shape 
and at full strength. 

Miles of Millings 

Basketball and tennis should be 
the two sports in which the Quak- 
ers will excel this year. . . . En- 
thusiastic partisans of football at 
P. C. raised the townspeople's eye- 
brows with their pep over the 
Monmouth game for the first time 
in year last week. The high Bchool 
game and program at the high 
school distracted too much for a 
good turnout. Even at that it 
wasn't bad. . . . Versatility is the 
desire of all athleteB, but I doubt 
if many envy George Bales for 
the punishment he takes because 
he knows how to play no less 
than six positions. He seems to 
have a knack for being able to 
remember and use different 
"plays" and "techniques." . . . 
Beese, after a week or so lay-off, 
Is a busy Beese again. . . . Wanta 
make a little money? Then make 
a practical suggestion as to how 
to get Hadlock to charge low. 
Maybe if some of his favorite 
candy was sprinkled from goal to 
goal it might tempt him to lower 
his snoose. You bring the candy. 

Vvar otjioa Titnnlr hmifi*ht Mr 

hidden in a football while turned 
on some swing music, some of our 
quaking Quakers might be inspir- 
ed to jitter-bug for touchdowns 
more frequently. . . . Not only 
does the college like "big-boys' 
for opposition, but they pick them 
from schools with a much larger 
enrollment. For comparison: 
Reed, 500; O. C. E., 380; Pacific 
college, 87. . . . This late prac- 
tice, if the sun keeps hiding it- 
self so early, is going to necessi- 
tate the use of miners' helmets 
with built-in lights. That' might 
work fine, but would cause every- 
one to see spots before his eyes. 

0. C. E. Blasts P. C. 
21-0 in Nite Game 

Oregon College of Education's 
football eleven handed the Quak- 
ers their third defeat in four 
games last Friday night on the 
high school field, booming to a 
seven point lead in the .first 
quarter and tapering off with 
one touchdown in each of the last 
two, for a 20 to 0 victory. 

Achieving the second straight 
Wolf victory over the Quakers 
this season, the Monmouth boys 
played rugged ball for the first 
half, nd then after being "stymied 
on line plunges in the latter part 
of the game, resorted to passes 
to set up their second and third 

Unable to fashion up any sort 
of offense in the murk on the 
high school gridiron, the Quakers 
had to rely on defensive measures 
and were doing all right until the 
Wolfs started maneuvering in the 
air, with which they were dynam 

P. C. Tops Chiefs 
23 to 12 

Proving their belief in the old 
saying that there is a first time 
for everything the Quakers were 
spectactular a week ago Friday, 
and with a team shattered by in- 
juries, whaled the Renegade 
Chiefs, a Portland independent 
team, with a 23 to 12 lacing, for 
their first victory of the season. 

Two lengthy gains on a dead- 
man pass and a fake pass, plays 
that would enlarge your eyeballs, 
gave the Blue and Gold warriors 
their first consulation in three 

The lineup for the game "was 
as follows: 

Spirup IiE Granate 

Knight LT Shultze 

Stein LG Brozie 

Trask C Brown 

Interclass Basketball 
Tourney Organized 

This year, the interclass bas- 
ketball tournament is to be a past 
event' by the Thanksgiving vaca 
tion. A notice will be given at 
a later date when it will begin. 

The seniors will call themselves 
"Juniors" for the duration of the 
contest, then resume their dignity 
after the tourney. They do not 
have enough men to form a team 
so will help out the short-handed 
junior class. This will make only 
three teams, each having two 
night practices before the clash 
A drawing will take place to de- 
termine what class gets a 'by' the 
first night. 

As yet no one can determine 
which class has the best chance 
for victory. 

White Spot Cafe 

Featuring Hamburgers 
Short Orders — Sandwiches 

P. C. Booster Eating Hang-out 
Close to Campus 

Siefker Hardware 

"If It's Hardware— We Have If 
208 First Street 

College Pharmacy 



Frink's Book Store 

Headquarters for 


"Can I 

get on No. 

6 before it starts?" 



have to, 

girlie." • 

A. Booth 


B. Fisher 



















A few good words from 
you students would go a 
long way to help me be 

Briggs' Midget Market 

Independently Owned & Operated 
(Strictly Cash Store) 

90S First St. 
Newberg, Oregon 

Home Cooking - Home Made Pies 

Hi-Way Cafe 

"We Are Pleasing Others, 
We Can Please You" 

106 First St. 




First & Main 

Phone 76M 



for your 
Letterman's Sweater 



First and Main Street 
Newbergi Oregon 



New location at 
Timberlake.'s Former Office 

Mrs. Vedder 

Stage Tavern 

"Where Friends Meet" 

Fountain - Short Orders 

Dr. Homer Hester 

Phone 114R - Newberg 

Palmer's Garage 


Plymouth - DeSoto 




Modern Appliance Co. 

Refrigerators - Radios - Washers 

Sales and Service 

Phone 76R 313 First Street 

Newberg, Ore. 




College News 

Dr. T. W. Hester 


Phone 239J 


Service Station